listen to the pronunciation of slavery
İngilizce - Türkçe

Kölelik orada yasal idi. - Slavery was legal there.

Yoksulluk tesadüf değildir. Kölelik ve apartheid gibi insan ürünüdür ve insan etkinlikleriyle ortadan kaldırılabilir. - Poverty is not an accident. Like slavery and apartheid, it is man-made and can be removed by the actions of human beings.

kölelik düzeni
kölelik sistemi
{i} esir tutma
{i} esaret
salya gibi
{i} angarya

Angarya, insanlık dışı bir suçtur. - Slavery is a crime against humanity.

{i} kulluk
{i} kölelik, esirlik, esaret
çok ağır iş
{i} ağır iş
(Hukuk) köle ticareti
slavery to
kölesi olma
abolish slavery
köleliği kaldırmak
banning slavery
köleliği yasaklama
reduce to slavery
kölelik azaltmak
white slavery
beyaz esaret
woman who freed from slavery
kölelikten azat kadın
İngilizce - İngilizce
A condition in which one is captivated or subjugated, as by greed or drugs

Man seeks for gold in mines that he may weave / A lasting chain for his own slavery.

An institution or social practice of owning human beings as property, especially for use as forced laborers
A condition of servitude endured by a slave
{n} the condition of a slave, servitude
Slavery is the system by which people are owned by other people as slaves. My people have survived 400 years of slavery. Condition in which one human being is owned by another. A slave was considered in law as property, or chattel, and was deprived of the rights ordinarily held by free persons. Slavery has existed on nearly every continent, including Asia, Europe, Africa, and the Americas, and throughout most of recorded history. The ancient Greeks and Romans accepted the institution of slavery, as did the Mayas, Incas, Aztecs, and Chinese. Europeans began importing slaves from Africa to the New World beginning in the 16th century (see slave trade). An estimated 11 million people were taken from Africa during the transatlantic slave trade. By the mid-19th century the slave population in the U.S. had risen to more than four million, although slave imports had been banned from 1809. Most slaves worked on plantations in the South, their status governed by slave codes. Most of the slaves sent to the Americas ended up in South America, where harsh conditions required the constant replenishing of slaves. Following the rise of abolitionism, Britain outlawed slavery in its colonies in 1833, and France did the same in 1848. During the American Civil War, slavery was abolished in the Confederacy by the Emancipation Proclamation (1863), which was decreed by Pres. Abraham Lincoln. Slavery continues to exist in many parts of the world, although it is not officially recognized by any government. See also Dred Scott decision; Fugitive Slave Acts; serfdom; Underground Railroad
The institution or social practice of owning human beings as property, especially for use as forced laborers
the practice of owning slaves
A system of enforced servitude in which people are owned by others and in which enslaved status is transferred from parents to children (p 220)
the practice of owning slaves work done under harsh conditions for little or no pay
A condition of subjection or submission characterized by lack of freedom of action or of will
The holding of slaves
the state of being under the control of another person
{i} servitude, state of being a slave, bondage; hard work, drudgery
system by which people are owned by other people to Strand : when you are stranded, you are not allowed to leave a place because of the bad weather for example
The condition of servitude endured by a slave
The most extreme, coercive, abusive, and inhumane form of legalized inequality; people are treated as property
The condition of a slave; the state of entire subjection of one person to the will of another
work done under harsh conditions for little or no pay
{i} bondservice
sexual slavery
A criminal activity that involves forced sexual acts upon a person who is usually held hostage as a slave
white slavery
Sexual slavery, particularly the involuntary prostitution of women of European ancestry
American Anti-Slavery Society
Main activist arm of the U.S. abolition movement, which sought an immediate end to slavery in the country (see abolitionism). Cofounded in 1833 by William Lloyd Garrison and Arthur Tappan, it promoted the formation of state and local auxiliaries to agitate for abolition. Despite violent opposition, by 1840 the group had 2,000 auxiliaries and more than 150,000 members, including Theodore Weld and Wendell Phillips. Its most effective public meetings featured testimony by former slaves, including Frederick Douglass and William Wells Brown. In 1839 it split into two factions: a radical group led by Garrison that denounced the Constitution as supportive of slavery and a moderate faction led by Tappan that led to the birth of the Liberty Party
white slavery
Forced prostitution